ReSharper now supports the release build of the new Visual Studio 2022. You will have access to the same rich feature set you are already used to having in other Visual Studio versions. But since Visual Studio 2022 is a x64 process, there is no longer a limit to the maximum amount of memory that can be allocated to it. As a result, all ReSharper features work faster.
To use ReSharper with this new version of Visual Studio, make sure the VS2022 icon in the dotUltimate 2021.3 installer is selected.
C# 10 was recently released, and ReSharper continues to add more C# 10 features. Today, we are happy to add support for file-scoped namespaces, global usings, the CallerArgumentExpression attribute, the “interpolated string handlers” concept, and C# 10 lambdas.
Let’s start with file-scoped namespaces. In addition to supporting the new syntax itself, we’ve added a new Syntax style option that allows you to select your desired style (ReSharper | Options | Code Editing | C# | Syntax Style | Code body | Namespaces). When you choose a style, ReSharper will show you inspections for code that has to be changed to follow the style, and it will suggest the appropriate quick-fixes for you. You can propagate the fixes through the project or even through the whole solution in one click.
There are now two context actions that allow you to return your code to the previous syntax style: Convert to file-scoped namespace and Convert to block-scoped namespace.
Learn more: File-Scoped Namespaces
Now let’s take a quick look at global usings. ReSharper code analysis is aware of usings marked with the global keyword, and it uses them to correctly resolve symbols in all the code files in the project. ReSharper will also notify you if a global using has been put in the wrong place in a file.
ReSharper will highlight global usings that have no usages in the project as unused, and it will offer a quick-fix to remove the statement.
ReSharper brings rich support for the CallerArgumentExpression attribute, including code completion and code inspections to help you use it properly.
Learn more: Caller Argument Expressions
C# 10 introduced the new concept of "interpolated string handlers". For end users, this means that string interpolation expressions generally work faster in .NET 6, and the new handlers also make it possible to use Span<char> values in interpolation holes. For library authors, this feature allows them to control whether string interpolation expressions are converted to strings. ReSharper 2021.3 recognizes the "interpolated string handlers" pattern in library code and can now safely suggest using string interpolation expressions in more places.
ReSharper helps you get the best performance out of record structs by suggesting that you mark them as readonly. To avoid cluttering type declarations with modifiers unnecessarily, this inspection is only shown when the record type has non-mutating instance members and there are no mutations via setters in the solution (requires enabled solution-wide analysis).
C# 10 lets you simplify the pattern matching syntax a bit by allowing dotted access instead of object pattern nesting.
ReSharper offers the corresponding inspection with a quick-fix, as well as a context action to undo the quick-fix.
And last but not least:
It is not unusual for people to copy pieces of code from other resources, like stackoverflow.com. Nowadays, with nullable reference types available in C#, some code samples already include the NRT syntax. But what if you don’t have NRT enabled in your solution? ReSharper has two new quick-fixes to help you get rid of this syntax after pasting such code into your project: Replace with JetBrains.Annotations attributes and Remove nullable annotations without ‘#nullable’ context.
From time to time, there may be nullability mismatches between type arguments and their nullability constraints. There are now quick-fixes for such cases, including ones that:
A bulk quick-fix is available for correcting annotations on parameters with nullable default values in a file, project, or whole solution.
There is also a new bulk quick-fix that makes a parameter nullable if it's checked for null within a method.
We’ve added a couple of new quick-fixes and a context action for static local/anonymous functions with closures:
There is a new inspection, Simplify string interpolation, with a
corresponding quick-fix that replaces
.PadRight() method calls with alignment expressions inside
interpolated string placeholders.
In addition to adding the new C#10
record struct, we have also improved our
support for regular structs. Many developers still use classes with object
initializers for their DTOs. Now you can quickly transform all these usages
to constructors with parameters. This can be done either from the
declaration itself or from any object initializer. Note that also DTOs that
define a constructor with property assignments can be converted.
For some time already, ReSharper has warned you about inconsistent locks on fields. In this version, we’re adding a complementary inspection that also takes the order of several locked resources into account, informing you about possible deadlock cycles.
ReSharper now checks the
plausibility of integral arithmetic expressions
for additional integer types, including
enum. This helps you avoid unreachable code branches.
To make long and complex conditions easier to read, we've added highlighting
for condition elements. It highlights groups of logical operators, e.g.
|| chains in C#.
We've reduced the time it takes for quick-fixes and context actions to be implemented when they are invoked for a folder, project, or solution.
If Solution-Wide Error Analysis (SWEA) is enabled with Monitor warnings, ReSharper now uses SWEA results to simply skip the files without corresponding issues, greatly reducing the amount of time spent finding issues to fix.
We also have good news for those who don’t run SWEA on their solutions! ReSharper now utilizes all available CPU cores to run code analysis in parallel. This reduces the overall time it takes to execute scope quick-fixes and context actions.
We’ve significantly improved the performance of the daemon for files that contain huge methods, such as the following:
We’ve added a few more gutter marks to help you quickly navigate through the
inheritance structure of a class, interface, or struct. The new
↑I icons show that a code entity inherits or implements another
class or interface, respectively. If this code entity’s inheritance is complex,
selecting an icon will display a menu with all of its ancestors above it, up to
the top of the inheritance hierarchy. If a class implements or inherits an interface
and a class simultaneously, ReSharper shows an
↑IO icon in the gutter.
Additionally, in this release we’ve enabled the gutter mark for class members
by default. ReSharper will add the
↓O icon in the left gutter next
to a class member if the class member is overridden in derived classes. Clicking
on the icon will:
Now you can call Find Usages for user-defined implicit conversion operators! The implementation of this feature is based on the mechanism used for type conversion hints.
It allows you to find out whether user-defined implicit conversion operators are used at all, and then navigate to blocks of code with conversions.
Please be aware that this algorithm is not fast, and it can take quite some time to calculate and display its findings.
When you invoke Go to Type of Symbol on a variable or parameter of an interface type in debug mode, ReSharper will take you to the exact implementation of it that is used in the current frame, rather than the interface declaration.
This release brings a lot of changes to the Copy FQN feature. First of all, the feature has a new name, Copy Code Reference. We think this name better reflects what the feature does.
We've added new functionality if you use Git as a version control system. There are GitHub-related items in the Copy Code Reference pop-up out of the box for projects cloned from GitHub. They generate a proper link to a GitHub repository to share it with anyone right away.
For non-GitHub repositories, you can now add custom URI templates in your ReSharper settings. All of these templates will appear in the Copy Code Reference pop-up. A URI template can consist of various predefined placeholders like Current Branch Name, File Name, Current Line Number, etc.
Finally, the pop-up itself has been given a significant facelift. It’s design, icons, and formatting are all new.
and so on.
foreach(), etc., and it’s turned
ON by default.
With ReSharper C++ 2021.3, you no longer need to switch to Unreal Editor to create a new class – all predefined templates for Unreal Engine classes are now available in the list of ReSharper file templates.
To create a new class, go to Solution Explorer and right-click on the preferred project folder to open the Add menu (or use Ctrl+Alt+Insert). After you choose an Unreal Engine template from the list and give your new class a name, ReSharper C++ will generate the header and source files with the template code in the proper folders depending on the private or public context.
You can use C++20 designated initializers to quickly generate boilerplate code for aggregate initialization. Just select the corresponding item from the completion list to insert designators for the data members, and then provide the initial values.
In addition, ReSharper C++ 2021.3 brings inspections to help you adopt new library functions for erasing elements from any standard container, checking whether an element exists in an associative container, and creating smart pointers with default initialization.
Starting with the .NET 5 SDK, you can use global AnalyzerConfig files to configure Visual Studio’s analyzer options. ReSharper 2021.3 can read code style information from these global AnalyzerConfig files and use it to adjust ReSharper’s rules accordingly.
dotMemory can now get sampled data about memory allocation based on ETW events. Compared to the traditional (statistical) way of collecting allocation data, sampling is less accurate but provides a number of advantages:
Note that this feature is available only on Windows.
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